There are so many great English phrases, but John Faithful Hamer tells us why these are his three favorite.
Warren J. Blumenfeld on how laws divide and demean.
Europeans have long been fascinated with the American West, and a new linguistic phenomenon in Norway shows us why.
His son used to be perfect. Now he is ruined. Was it drugs? Was it crime? No, the culprit according to this dad was that insufferable train Thomas, and the country that exported him to us.
For six weeks, football players endured summer conditioning, and a part of that conditioning regimen was intellectual.
And I would do it again.
Poetry Editor Charlie Bondhus reviews Poems that Make Grown Men Cry, a new anthology of poetry that will move even the toughest of guys.
Stephen Greene argues that his experiences with raising his bilingual son in Brazil have reinforced the importance of making time to read together every night.
Some resist. Twenty-two year old Jefferson Morris IV lets the swirling waters carry him where they may.
“My brother visits from Korea with his girlfriend, S. If they marry, I will not be the only adoptee in the family to return to Korea and marry a Korean woman.” By Matthew Salesses
This makes me laugh. Is that wrong ?
17-year-old Ernesto Ponce had never enjoyed reading until the semester he was forced to spend an hour a day actually reading whatever he wanted.
Marriage editor Gint Aras is preserving history and forging the future by raising a trilingual family. In Chicago, as in many European cities, this is the norm.
A lot of people remember one teacher or college professor who really stood out, who opened their eyes and made them see new things, who instilled a love of a subject in them.
Without letting the cat out of the bag: Carl Pettit loves idioms suggesting the torture of house cats.
Only by traveling abroad does Kyle Carpenter appreciate what it means to be an American.